From the makers of the award winning SkyView app comes a stunning new way to discover over 20,000 satellites day or night.Satellite...
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An update uploaded to the mobile laboratory as it was en route from Earth to Mars was installed over the weekend, to help Curiosity carry out its experiments and not bump into things
It's Earth Day, which means it's time to look at some eco-friendly tech products that can make your life a little more green without putting a dent in your savings account.The Motorola Renew W233 PhoneThe Motorola Renew W233 Phone is the world's first mobile phone made from plastics from recycled water bottles.
Google continues its efforts to optimize the mobile experience on the iPhone with their new speech recognition search application that will lets iPhone users ask questions verbally and receive back Google search results. This new search functionality will also take advantage of the iPhone location-based technology and sometimes give you back local results. Other recent improvements in Google services include new search results pages optimized for the iPhone and Google Earth for the iPhone.
Google has released the first mobile version of Google Earth for the iPhone and the iPod Touch--available as a free download through the iPhone App Store.
The company, targeted for acquisition by Nokia, says the Qtopia platform can now support touchscreen devices and synchronisation with Microsoft Outlook
The ScubaEarth Mobile App allows you to log dives directly from the dive site, connect with your dive buddies and search for dive shops...
Nokia is to buy Trolltech, the company whose Linux-based Qt application-development framework is at the core of many PC and mobile applications including Google Earth and Skype.
The Finnish handset manufacturer is buying Trolltech, which specialises in graphical user interfaces for Linux and other platforms
This is a really cool app.
ZDNet Australia searches through the year that was for Google.
Google is goosing the hen to lay eggs that become more chickens to help remove the chicken and egg conundrum from the mobile marketplace. I sure hope it works because the ramifications could indeed be earth shattering. In one fell swoop, Google and its partners are knocking on the carriers, the closed handsets, Microsoft, and even the PC itself.
Mobile devices can be used to improve productivity and are essential for keeping you in touch with your business contacts, but you can also use them for entertainment and now for helping manage your daily fitness regime. I was checking out my RSS feeds and saw that All About Symbian posted on the new free Nokia Sports Tracker application suite. Nokia has a similar application in their 5000 Sport device and now are offering it for free to owners of the latest Nokia S60 3rd Edition devices, including most of the Nseries and Eseries models. The Nokia Sport Tracker software allows you to connect your mobile device to a GPS receiver and use it to record location-based data. Speed, distance, and time are stored automatically to your training diary and you can then export your excercise route to Google Earth. The Nokia E-series blog has more details on the application and its usage.
One of the benefits of doing a long term test with something like a Windows Mobile-based Motorola Q smartphone is that you really get to experience all of its high and low points. Here on ZDNet's Dan and David Show (a weekly podcast), Dan has occasionally asked me why on earth I continue to use the Q given how much I complain about it.
The Good Hotel Guide 2007 has named and shamed hotels that charge the earth for Wi-Fi access, but analysts suggest they may still be good value compared with mobile data roaming charges
It's Oxford versus Cambridge for in-yer-boat-race trials of Qualcomm's MediaFLO technology
Internet pioneer has big ideas for Google Earth and mobile phones. He's also got his eyes on outer space.
The annoying ring of the mobile phone could be about to descend beneath the earth if London Underground gets its way